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The Best Celebrity Halloween Costumes

Last year, Halloween celebrations were forced to adopt a slightly different format. In the same way that red carpets were replaced with phygital broadcasts and Instagram outfit pics during awards season, A-listers marked All Hallow’s Eve with a social shot or two. 

The absence of IRL bashes didn’t stifle their creativity. Take Lizzo, who dressed up as the fly on Mike Pence’s head, before changing into a “WAP” catsuit paying homage to Cardi B and Megan Thee Stallion. 

Other highlights of last year’s lockdown Halloween include: Margot Robbie as Ginger Spice, Bella Hadid as a Roy Lichtenstein painting and Cardi B as Medusa. A heavily pregnant Emily Ratajkowski also recreated Demi Moore’s legendary Vanity Fair cover shoot.

In the past, Heidi Klum’s epic annual party has played host to some of the most impressive costumes, and the model’s own efforts are never anything less than show-stopping. Her past costumes include: Princess Fiona from Shrek, Jessica Rabbit, and that time she arrived arm-in-arm with five clones of herself. 

Celebrities Dressing Up As Other Celebrities Is The Best Bit Of Halloween

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The Kardashian-Jenner clan is notorious for costume changes. Last year, Kim and her friend Jonathan Cheban emulated Tiger King personalities Carole Baskin and Joe Exotic, accompanied by Kim’s children who were dressed as tigers. In 2019, her family dressed as the Flintstones for their first look, then transformed into “West Worms” for a second appearance. 

Celebrities dressing up as other celebrities has also become popular over the years. Lil Nas X transformed into Nicki Minaj in 2020, Saweetie honoured Destiny’s Child and the Jenner sisters dressed as their younger selves. 

As we wait for another round of elaborate celebrity Halloween costumes, revisit some of the best from years gone by. 

Sours: https://www.vogue.co.uk/gallery/halloween-costume-inspiration/halloween-costume-inspiration

Yes, Jean Skirts Are Back — Here Are 7 Fresh Outfits to Try Right Now

Not unlike plaid and chunky knits, a good pair of jeans is considered one of fall's key wardrobe staples. But if florals for spring isn't considered groundbreaking, then neither is denim for autumn — unless of course, you opt to switch things up and step away from the basics. For instance, along with adding high-waisted mom cuts and carpenter-style dad pants to your seasonal mix, jean skirt outfits that boast a '90s flair are also encouraged for 2021.

Though, here's a fun fact: while '90s babies tend to claim the denim skirt as their own, these bottoms originally rose to popularity back in the 1970s thanks to the rise of hippie fashion. Jean skirts later saw a resurgence in the '90s and early aughts, and now, in 2021, are experiencing a second renaissance.

RELATED: Cropped Cardigans, Knee-High Socks, and 7 More '90s Trends That Will Be Big For Fall

Credit: Jeremy Moeller/Getty Images

Whether you're fully giving into the resurrection of grunge, tapping into your groovy side, or attempting to put a modern spin on the garments of yesteryear, there's plenty of jean skirt outfit inspiration to go around. Here are some of our favorite ways to wear this piece, ahead.

With All Black

Credit: Edward Berthelot/Getty Images

Sweater weather just happens to overlap with spooky season, and FYI, you can absolutely channel all the witchy vibes with a denim skirt. Pair a distressed mini with a black turtleneck, chunky sweater, or even an oversized blazer, then add over-the-knee or chunky combat boots. Accessories, such as a large wide-brimmed hat or a quilted bag, will allow you to add a personal twist.

With A Statement Top

Credit: Edward Berthelot/Getty Images

Depending on where you reside, fall might not feel so cozy just yet (if ever). If forecasted temperatures are still pretty high, pair your jean skirt with a statement top. Think tanks with ruffled sleeves, a crop top with fringe detailing, or even a tee with a bold print or graphic. Denim acts as a kind of neutral, letting your top half be the central focus of your ensemble.

RELATED: The Controversial Graphic Tee Trend Is Back, and It Feels Like It's 2002

Add a Touch of Leather

Credit: Christian Vierig/Getty Images

Denim skirts were once considered ultra-feminine in the mid-'90s and early aughts (cue flashbacks to Britney Spears' "Baby One More Time" album cover). However, if you're looking to add a touch of toughness, pops of leather should do the trick. Focus on the extras here: leather jackets and boots, even headbands and belts. And if you really want to evolve the elementary staple, pairing a pleated version with a Bridgerton-style corset will make the mini feel more grown-up.

Make It Formal with a Maxi

Credit: Edward Berthelot/Getty Images

Jean skirts are generally worn casually, but you can dress them up. Opt for a maxi or midi over the classic mini length, then accessorize accordingly. Think strappy heels or pumps, chandelier earrings, or layers of necklaces. As far as a top, try a smoothing bodysuit or something more form-fitting in order to contrast the bulkier bottom. If it's deep into autumn, opt for longer puff sleeves, or simply layer with a shrug or micro cardigan for warmth.

Do Denim On Denim

Credit: Raimonda Kulikauskiene/Getty Images

Like cutouts and peek-a-boo socks, the denim on denim look is an acquired taste. To make it more wearable, focus on breaking up the monochromatic ensemble with eye-catching embellishments and different washes, or mix things up with plain or graphic tee, statement boots, and colorful accessories.

RELATED: This One Colorful Switch Will Make Your Old Fall Outfits Look Brand New

Add a Cozy Element

'Tis the season to be cozy, so add a comfy contrast to your jean skirt with the addition of a knit or even a sweatshirt. Tuck in your chunky fave or style a cropped option with a high-waisted bottom. You can emphasize the lax look with shearling flats (we're currently obsessed with this pair from TKEES) or keep things simple with white sneakers.

Styled with a Fitted Top

Credit: Daniel Zuchnik/Getty Images

Fitted shirts and denim skirts go together like oversized sweaters and skinny jeans. This is because items such as bodysuits and cotton turtlenecks strike the perfect balance of body contouring and bulk. Plus, since these pieces are considered basics, you can also utilize your minimalistic ensemble as a canvas to experiment with autumn's other booming trends, working in utility jackets instead of cardigans and cowboy boots instead of combat boots.

Sours: https://www.instyle.com/fashion/clothing/jean-skirt-outfits
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When Fringes Became Fashion

“Hippie Chic,” at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, suggests how counterculture apparel was appropriated by fashion houses.

BOSTON — DOES anyone else remember that early episode of “All in the Family”? The one in which Archie Bunker, wearing a tie at his daughter’s urging, meets her boyfriend, Mike Stivic, who arrives in tie-dyed T-shirt and ripped bluejeans.

That encounter was not cordial, as Archie went off on a tirade about hippies and protesters, culminating in his rendition of “God Bless America.”

Well, no such frisson of disquiet can be found at “Hippie Chic,” now at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Psychedelic patterns, fringed jackets and tie-dyed gowns are on display but — even with a jukebox playing 1960s hits — there is little to experience that would justify a parent’s distress at a son or daughter’s choice of a mate or love beads.

Like “Punk: Chaos to Couture,” which closed this month at the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute, this is another exhibition that takes a once-rebellious lifestyle and cozily reconfigures it as mere inspiration for haute couture.

With only a faint whiff of what it meant to be counterculture — and this exhibition could use the scent of marijuana, just as Diana Vreeland once pumped Chanel No. 5 into exhibitions at the Met in the 1970s — “Hippie Chic” mostly demonstrates how rapidly Woodstock wear was turned into flowing caftans and crushed-velvet suits, first by hip boutiques like Ossie Clark and Granny Takes a Trip and soon after by the designers Arnold Scaasi, Geoffrey Beene and Yves Saint Laurent.

While neither “Punk” nor “Hippie Chic” pretends to be a definitive take on a movement, they both raise serious issues about what fashion means at the moment and what should be expected from curators picking through clothes from the not-so-distant past.

Lauren D. Whitley, the curator of “Hippie Chic,” made the point — echoed by Andrew Bolton, the curator of “Punk” — that a department in an art museum focuses on clothes only when they rise to the level of fine art.

“I am not showing a hippie’s clothes,” Ms. Whitley said in an interview. “While it could be interesting to present someone’s old pair of jeans, we are looking at the point when this becomes a bigger idea and impacted designed clothes, artful clothes.”

Mr. Bolton is fascinated by punk streetwear having a direct impact on haute couture, reversing the usual trickle-down disbursement of high style to the public.

“All good fashion, like all good art, is never constrained by the parameters of its profession,” he said. “It comfortably borrows from high art and low art, often challenging accepted notions of its métier.”

In the case of punk fashion, Mr. Bolton noted, “the designers lifted the hardware, the studs and the safety pins, but punk changed the paradigm for modern fashion. It introduced the concept that beauty isn’t to be found in the haughty reiterations of social fashion but in the enlargement of fashion ideas.”

Ms. Whitley insisted that hippies got there first. “Hippies wedged a foot in that door,” she said.

While both exhibitions try to contextualize the clothes — the Museum of Fine Arts with shag carpet and longhair wigs on male mannequins, the Met with its replica of CBGB’s bathroom — neither mentions the politics of the times that spurred the ‘60s back-to-the-garden spirituality or the nihilism of the ‘70s.

Perhaps that is not the job of fashion curators, but Valerie Steele, the director of the Museum of the Fashion Institute of Technology, insisted that more of an effort is needed to find and feature clothes worn by ordinary people. Recalling “Street Style: From Sidewalk to Catwalk,”a groundbreaking show at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London in 1994 that featured apparel of hippies and punks alike, accompanied by oral histories from the owners, Ms. Steele said in an interview, “Our collection has more vernacular clothes like that and we’ve made more of an attempt to get that kind of clothes.”

Her museum’s archive includes a pair of jeans embroidered by the owner’s girlfriend — quintessential hippie wear from the 1960s. Ms. Steele is about to open a provocative show, “A Queer History of Fashion: From the Closet to the Catwalk,” on Sept. 13, which will feature both high fashion and street style from the 18th century to the present, including 19th-century dandy clothes, Stonewall-era outfits and late-20th century leather chaps.

Without the evidence of do-it-yourself clothes made and worn by their creators themselves, “Punk” and “Hippie Chic” run the risk of being just the thing punks and hippies would detest: a fashion runway show. Still, this has not diminished the exhibitions’ popularity: “Punk” brought 442,350 visitors to the Met, while “Hippie Chic” has drawn more than 20,000 in its first two weeks in Boston.

Nostalgia is obviously a factor, as baby-boomer museumgoers remember their own participation in the ‘60s and ‘70s (even if it was just buying a lava lamp or attending a Ramones concert). “People are coming to museums now not for an experience of art, but for an art-centered experience, so an exhibition like this — where many of the people visiting have lived through the hippie years — has a kind of personal contact that is very special,” said Malcolm Rogers, the museum’s director.

“Some people are coming wearing the clothes or carrying a bag they used in the ‘60s,” he added, “and with the jukebox allowing people to choose their favorite song, there is an interactive instant memory which again amplifies the nostalgia of the clothes.”

But sometimes nostalgia can backfire, as has been the case for punk. Recollections of Alphabet City and Mohawk haircuts don’t necessarily accommodate a museum setting. “People feel a strong ownership to punk, even if they didn’t live through it or experience it firsthand,” Mr. Bolton, who deliberately avoided the clichés of face piercings and Doc Marten boots, acknowledged. “Punk began as an impulse, as a feeling, and I think it’s this emotional connection that makes punk so difficult to define or characterize. It certainly is what makes punk so controversial.”

While I recoiled at the high-style configuration of punk at the Met, I was almost seduced by the good vibes of “Hippie Chic.” Organized by theme — Trippy Hippie, Retro Hippie, Fantasy Hippie, Ethnic Hippie and Crafty Hippie — the exhibition rummaged through the flower-power era to come up with some refined examples: a sari-inspired gown by Scaasi that Barbra Streisand wore to a benefit in 1970; Giorgio Di Sant’Angelo’s flowery gown, inspired by Botticelli’s “Primavera,” an upscale version of a peasant dress. Even Halston is here, with tie-dyed loungewear. Who knew?

An exhibition as much fun as this one may set off a second wave of bell bottoms, suede suits and granny glasses. But what one hopes it inspires is another counterculture, at least in fashion, where the young again choose to do their own thing and reject ready-to-wear offerings. Little at this exhibition — not the star-covered boots by Granny Takes a Trip nor the chubby jacket by Yves Saint Laurent — suggests that you can make your own style, rather than imitate Jimi Hendrix. Or for that matter, Lady Gaga.

Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/2013/08/23/arts/design/hippie-chic-shows-at-museum-of-fine-arts-boston.html
where to find AFFORDABLE mamma mia/boho/hippie style clothes

And where are my own girls or, for example, my wife, you ask, is it really cheap apartment whores this is the only way for such a colonel, how can I. Have fun and relieve, so to speak, stress. Any girl with whom it is not boring (and not just fun, but so that its a bogeyman) comes with a lot of problems, tantrums.

Run-ins and other rubbish, which I have seen enough from my parents.

Baby outfits hippie

Gets distracted and seems to get it. I turn around, sit on my ass and reach for his fly. at first it seems to pull back and then brings the economy closer to the hand.

my hippie wardrobe essentials

Well, how will you go yourself. Or lift you up. I went: I will never forget that toothless laugh of Katka. She was missing two lower anterior deciduous teeth. I was especially ashamed in front of her.

Now discussing:

(Katerina) - No)) Not really. I need to talk to your teacher. - Well, here's our class. (Alexandra) - So wait girls.

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